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The Cairo evening bulletin. (Cairo, Ill.) 1868-1870, July 02, 1869, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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5ci'nid yflfe .ajjavoTH, fli. iM d33 aWAjAj .miff:' , . .(Trfl?
iL .ru.,.. J. Ut , - f ' .V ffT .-
The Arknnxn I'orlluii ProTldtil Tor Will
CnlroNeciire Hie Xorllioklcrii iTermluitnl
I. r . 1 J) i I ' '
" . ' '( . -Iff ' "
A Matter or Vital Consequence lo. our
Tho futuro prosperity of Culro depoudti
in hucIi ftu eminent degree upon the
Cairo & Fulton railroad,' that wo can
ucarceiy- imrmiado oureulves that there
is u voter in Cairo, fully ad vised in the
nrcmiltA, who Intends to' voto agahwt
the proposition to ho determined hy our
cltl.ei'm on the llfth of tho present month.
If the Cairo it Fulton roud were a mere
switch, deriving it.i chief importance
through iti connection with tSo Ifon
Mountain railioad tit Charle.itOi), and
from tho country iiiterveufii?, it would
ho worth to Cairo $hr amount w'd aru
ashed to frlve; hut when wocon-iidr'-t uH'
an Itiimenno thoroughfare Htrelchliig
away from our city in nouthwcfitwardly
direction tu Fulton, on the eatit hunk of
Red river, anil the western horder of
Ttxus a road in iUelf over four hun
dred mileH In length, pasItitf through' a
country as fertile an any that dlstlu
Kiilfthcttho Mi.sfcbflppl valley, It bccomiM
magnified into an euterprh-c, betide
which our paltry 5100,000 sink Into In
MlnunlQcaucc Au air lluo running
directly southwest from Toledo trike
iudianopoliH, Culro, Fulton, and Austin,
on Us way, and continued, reaches Max
atlan, on tho l'uclllecotiwt. Directly par
rn'ilel with hucIi a line we Had routes of
railway completed or umler contract
from Toledo to Culro; and the Cairo A
I-ill ton rond, Is a direct continuation to
t i borders of Texas, whero the Texan
r mIh take up tho line and continue it
t the border of Mexico. I tils u the
0 rt-tit Longitu linul l'acilin railroud route,
.seven hundred mllos hhorter than
a;y uthttr other projected, and undouht-
1 r.v tlie route over which the 11 rat bouth
im 1'nclflc will be constructed. Tim
hi i ttion of Cairo, at the head of inland
navigation and at that point where con
met ton In made with the network of
r .i U that ramify the whole north and
MrMicat, designate it m the initial jioliit
ofthut great longitudinal IVdllo rail
4 .id, tie Cairo t Fulton railrond being
t! .Tindest link of the entire chain.
It j-. definite y nettled that the nlxty
tat i - of the Missouri portion of the Cairo
& 1-ul tm road, lying between Charles-
tjivu and Chalk HI u If, or the northeast
r rin-r of tho Ktate of Ark
:ansas, will I
t i nnia
it i l
st jlissouri,
si . lily be put underuontract
I. I I. ...!.. r.t ....l ., fl...,l
rJJKIIJ Iti mu iiami:ui ruuiiiuiMb .i&insuuii,
.Mid caver to control tho terminus of the i
C. F. road, Is urging tho construction
of 'i it section, penuaded that if It U
t Jinpleted and tho country penetrated
hy it Is thrown into connection with her
through It- connection with the Iron
Mountain road, hoforo Cairo reaches
Charleston through the reconstruction of
tl.i n ud thereto, that (lieu her control ol
the huainess canio( be Wrested from hen
It Is, therefore, of tho hlglieat cuubu
ju : r to Cairo, that tho ronil hence to
Charleston nhould 1k placed In running
onkr at tho earliest moment poiMblv. It
is important, as wv have intimated, not
on.y !i account of the local trade of the .
c, i try, hut becaiuo.it will fix tho north.-
r.i .'rn terminus of tho road at Cairo AM 1
thu sturt. and .uh tho rond-nrocreiSesUho '
ellg.bllltyofCulroas the terminal point,
Wil. bee onto more and moroapp:irent,and
tho ellbrts of rivals to wrest it from us
more and moro hopeless.
The construction of the three hundred
miles of thu Cairo & Fulton rallroadjy
Iti r within tho boundaries: of tho titatu
of Arkansas, has already been provided ,
for, and the work win no doubt bo proso
cuted with all po..ible vigor. In" this
connection we present tho following
paragraph frim tho Loudon 'Shipping
and Mercantllo Gazette.' It appeared In
tin St. Louis 'Democrat' of Wednesday,
and was accepted by the editor of that
paper as evidence of the early opening
to St Louis of a most direct and deslra
bio avenue of tradp and travol to tho lni'
torlor of Arkansas. Tho 'Shipping and
Morcantilo Gazetto' says:
Messrs. Overuninu, Frauud & Co., of
Now York, havo Just closed a negotia
tion in Loudon for building the Fulton &
Cairo railroad, running from Chalk lilull'
1 1 Little Hock, ai'id theneo to Toxlauu,
tlu ugh tho State of Arkansas. Tho line
vi i no aw muoi in length, and form a
link- connecting St. Louis with Toxas,
ami inonco prooaoiy iorm u South ruolllo i
I I It f ill HAIUflt rl'ftvno t n f..l rill.
nl no for tho smithoru connection has
n.iwiijsii tvAivu. iiio,auit monuiiiy a
j introduced into tlio Paris markots.
I pon tills tho .St. Louis 'Democrat' ro
im, r.s 'hat no doubt Col. Allen will bo
prompt to make arrangements with those
who control tho Arkansas franchises that
wl' insuro the harmonious and advau
tag jus w orking of the Missouri with the
Arkansas division,
Wc 1 1 1, then, only look two or threo
yea t ,nto the future to seo a lino of rail
way Hlrotohing from Charleston nearly
four hundred miles southwest, a grand
and a lengthy link in tho Southern Pa
cific, anil a highway for tho products of
4 '
continent. Between ua and that grand
line of road appenn? a gap of thirteen
miles, which wc may close up at tho ex
peuueof tho next generation. iTh'e'jHOO,
000 In city bonds wjll connect m by lrall
not alone with Charleston and He.
Louis, but with the- Whole of :feout boast
Mlfwourl; tho whole of the State of Ar
.kansiw, andflx us, irrevocably, as tho
northeastern terminus of tho Groat Lon
gitudinal Faclflo railway. Is this a dis
tinction worth, coutendjng for,? Is it an
equivalent 'for $106,000 of the bonds of tho
cltyofCalro! If It Is nor, then are rail
roads a curse, prosperity a crime, com
mon sense madness!
All that wc "have Indicated and .more,
may bo nchlbved through the uso of 5100,
000 of Cairo bonds. If we voto f the
amount tho Cairo & Fulton railroad, a
division of thoSouthern Pacific railroad,
Will bo terminated at Cairo. If wo ro
fuse to voto it, wo lose that termintH,
and In after yearaJi million of dollars will
not secure it to us. We therefore appeal
to our citizens io'think, to ponder well,
ana then talk, worli and vote for the
subscription. The proposition is one full
of consequenco to Cairo," one that sub
mltstousa choice between prosperity
and disaster; thrift and idleness.
. rv- -LVOV
ox i:i,sm.
ox-Irt4ileiit at tho Capital.
A jmu1. o Idt'UM, o Iollrj'.
IS M K.MIA rill !!.. ClI.KNI.Vfi, TltKAt'II
Ilurji Kriitllu? far I lie .Smmiirr riion.
A correwndent of the New York
'Herald' has had a conversation with
oA.-l'ru.'ddcut Johnson, at the national J
capital. From this conversation we ob
tain thu ex-PreildentV opinion' of Gene
ral Grant:
CouuKaiM.VDKNT Well, Mr. John
son, to change the subject, what do they
now think of the administration down
In Tennessee.
Andy Johnson I don't know that you
ought to ui-k me such a question. Peo
ple would be very likely to attribute an
unravorame opinion irom me as prompt
cdby Improper motives. You know very
well, sir, for you were familiar with my
vlows while I was Prwldoiit, what my
M, imato of Grant was, and I don't know
of anvthing that has tdnce occurred that
has cau.-ed me to change my mlud tho
slightest. I know Grant thoroughly. I
had ample opportunity to study him
when I was President, and am con
vinced lie is tho greatest farce that was
ever thrust upon a people. Why, the lit
tle fellow excuse me for using tho ex
predion, but I can't help pltylug him
the little fellow has nothing In Mm. lie
hasn't a single Idea. Ho lias ho policy,
no conception of what tho country re
quires lie don't uuderstaud the philos
ophy of a single great question, and is
completely lost in trying to uuderstaud
his situation. I To is mendacious, cun-
nlng una treaciiurous. iio ilea to me
JIaBntly, by God, and I convicted him
jy instance, hut It was nou Ho lied on
many pther occasions. I tell you, sir,
Grunt is uothing moro than a bundle of
potty cjiltos, Jeafoualcs and resontmonU.
Ann yei mey say urutu is u secona
Washington. Only think of It, when you
compare him with Washington or Jeticr
sou, whore is he? Why hu Is bo small
you must put your finger on him. He, a
ilittlo'upstart, a coward, physically and
intellectually, to bo compared to George
Washington! Why, it makes melaugn.
J hnvo more pity for tho man than con
tempt, fori havo no splto against him.
ButX fetir for tho country when suoh u
man is likened to tho fathor of his coun
try. Why, Just look at the Inaugural of
Washington. Ho speaks about his fear
and trembling in acooptlng tho Piesb
doncy, oven utter all his oxperienco and
Mtccess. lhit this little fellow Grant, an
upstart, a mere accident of the wur, a
cretuuro wuiiom mo uuiiiiy 10 compre
hend tho philosophy of u tduglo great
question, says in his inaugural "I know
tho responsibility Is great, but I accept it
without fear." Is that like Washington
or JclTe won ? Pshaw ! It's monstrous to
think of. Grant, I tell you, sir, has uo
Ideas, no policy. Why, Washington con
sidered that n mail's creatuess was meas
ured by his morality, by the standard of
ma soul. Ami i nave always cousiuerea
that tho moro soul a man had, the more
ho developed tho soul or Intellect within
mm, mo more uouiiKe lie became,
But, sir, Grant has nothing. Physically
' , . i a .'
ly ana morally Ho is u
uonontity. Why, sir, his soul ia so small
that you could put it within the pliorl
pliery of ii hazel nutshell and It might
lloiit about for a thousand years without
knocking against the walls of tho shell.
That's tl.o sl.o of his soul. Just look at
the niun Hitting ut a cabinet council. Ho
lias no idea, no policy, no standard, no
creed, no faith. How can ho gu(de tho
people? How can ho Impress any great
Improvements or moral ideas upon tho
nation? Ho has no object to look for
ward to, no leading aim to draw tho poo
plo towards any particular end, Ho sits
thoro with his cabinet. Ono member has
bought him a house in Philadelphia,
another has given him $05,000, another
has given him a carriage, and so on. It
Thornton's Building.
tho United SfAtc'to llave such a man
there. They talk about his generalship.
Well, he was a mero incident of this
war. Men and arms were supplied In
abundance, and his forces wero so mas
sive that they simply crushod out the re
bellion Ifcwoulu havo been done had
Grant never been borne. Therefore, he
was a mero, Incident.- Jiut tho littlo fol
low had come to think ho is somebody
really. I can't help pitying him when I
think how well I know him ami' what nn
infinitesimal creature he really is. I
I often think that about the littlest place
for Grant Is at some placo in tho country
Whero there aro cross roads. I havo been
at those places and Imvo often noticed
the scenes.- At' ono corner nerhaim there
is a small blacksmith's shop. At another
corner oi mo cross ronus mero is a groce
ry store, and at anotner a house where
the squire meets to settle cases. Well, 1
have often noticed nt such a junction of
several roads that wheu thu squlra'a busi
ness is over some follow will peopoio a
horgo race, and to clve interest to the
thing a barrel of cider and perhaps a half
gallon or wuisicy win oostakeu on tho
result. Now Grant Is just suited to such
a situation, Ills ideas aro of .the cross
roads order, and ho has not a thought
abovo that.
'I'hw Flint I hut were Hull I
In llir I'll 1 1 -U
The lira railroud built arid operated in
Illinois was tho road from Mercdoslu to
Jacksonville, in 1837. The fiat bar iron
rail was ut first used on this road, but
was afterwards taken and the present
rail put down. Tiie road was at first op
erated by steam, u locomotivo having
been put on it as soon as tho first milo
was completed. Locomotives wero af
terwards dispensed with, and horses and
mules wero substituted, and tho road
was then operated for some years, from
Meredosla to Springfield by that sort of
lower. Steam power was then put upon
the road In tho year 1S10, though in the
meantime its western terminus had
been changed from Mercdoslu to Na
ples. Iu this connection, the following
article, which we find in one of our east
ern exchanges, upon the bubject of tho
first railroad constructed in the United
State?, will bo found Interesting, uuu tlie
fuetM contained In it may prove valuable
for futuro reference:
"Cars were first run on tho llaltimore
road In 1S30, In which yearn locomotive
, was built by Peter Cooper, of Ualtlniore.
The first railroad iu the States was that
from the Quincy granite quarries, In
Massachusetts, to the Neponset river
three miles iu length. It was laid out iu
1820, and jompletcd In 1827. Tho second
railroad was built at Mauch Chunk
coal mines, Pennsylvania, in 1827.
On both of these roads tho cars were
propelled by horao power. In 1S2S,
the Delaware and Hudson Canal Compa
ny, of New York, constructed a railroad
from their canal to the coal mines
at Honesdalo, Pennsylvania. A locomo
tivo wa9 Imported from Euglaud. tho
first used In tho United States, and put
upon the road In 1S29. In 1S27 a railroad
was built from Charleston, South Caro
lina, to Hamburg, upon the Savannah
river. Upon thU tho first Amerlcan-hullt
locomotive, 'Best Friend,' was placed, hi
1S30. It was planned by K. L. Miller, of
Cliarh'ntou, and built by tho ICombies, of
Now York. At tho tlmo cars wero first
placed upon tho Haltlmoro A Ohio rail
road, from Jlnltluioro to Elliott's; Mills,
the Savannah and Honesdalo railroads
were In opcratiou. A howover, these
wero but short roads, the Unit I moro &
Ohio road may bo set down as the first
great railroad enterprise inaugurated iu
tlio United States. Tho first stone for
this road was laid on tho Fourth of Jtrly,
182S. In 1630 the Hudson and Mohawk
railroad, from Albany to Schenectady.
Now York, wacommenced, as was also
tho Unltlniore and Susquehanna railroad.
In 1831, a railroad thirteen miles long,
was comploted from Manchester, Vu.,
opposite Richmond, for thirteen miles up
tho river, to the coal mines. On the 10th
of April, Iu tho same year, tho Lake
Ponchartraln railroad, Now Orleans, was
opened. In 1832 there wero sixty-seven
nhort railroads In operation In Pennsyl
vania, and In that year the most impor
tant lines of Massachusetts and w
York, Including the Camden and Am
boy, wore commenced. Iu 1833, there
wero 1,8-13 miles of railroad in tho United
States; in 1860, there were 81,185; in 1S01
there were 48,100 nearly completed, and
now there aro about-'100,0t)0 miles of rail
roads iu operation iu the United States.
Tlio railroad from New Orleans to Mo
bile will bo completed by yfjOy spring.
Mobllo has waked up, and will build up
from Mobile to Solma n grand trunk, ono
hundred and fifty miles, in eighteen1
mouths. Mobllo city gives Si ,500,000 in
boltds; citizens, 500,000; counties, S500,
000, and the Stato eudorsos S2, t00,000-In
nil $4,u00,000. Twenty miles uro to 'be
built iu four months, and the rest rushed
through faster than was over done be
fore, and Alabama will in five years havo
2,500 miles of railroad finished.
fn oiio of Cooper's novels occurs the
following passage: "He dismounted in
front of the hquae and. tied his horse to
a lurgo locust." A French author In
translating tlilu passage, rendered it thus:
"Ho desconded .from his horse in front
of tho chateau, and tied him to a largo
Miss Susau II. Anthony says in her pa-
No two persona, no matter who they
aro, should habitually sleep togothor.
One will tiirivo and tho other will lose,
This ia tho In ntnrr ft' f f ' 1
Hon C.rniit ,ChoCH IIIm Cabluct
He Kel(eVtircnrair'IoV,Jll Horses.
Knbmun a Cane In Polal.
President Grant seems to bo governed
very much by the samo principles in tlie
choice of-hLi cabinet officers that ho is In
tho selection of his horses. Tho best
Illustration of this is found in tho case of
tho new secretary of tho navy, Mr. Itob
eson. The president met Mr. Ho boson
for the first tlmo about a year ago, when
ho was Introduced by senator Cattcll.
Ho had met him onco or twico since, but
only casually. When Mr. Borlo told tho
president that ho wanted to retiro from
the cabinet Grant asked him who ho
would recommend as his successor.
Uorle mentioned Mr. Itobesou. Grant
hald ho did not know him well enough.
This liapponed Just previous to tho pres
ident's trip to West Point. Ho wanted
to get a chance to study Robeson's good
ami bad points, without letting the ob
ject of his curiosity know abuut It. Ho
foro Htarting for West Point tho president
said to Rorie, "Suppose you write a note
to your friend Robeson and say you are
going with mo to West Point, and that
us you have the privilege of. inviting a
friend you would like him to be
ono of the party, (In that way I will get
a chance to sec what kind of a man lie
!" Rorle, who it seems was anxious to
place Robeson in his old shoes, readily
complied with the request. Tho result
of it was Mr. Robeson inado ono of the
presidential party at West Point., On
the way up aud during tho time they re
mained there Grant embraced every op
portunity to draw Robeson out on va
rious topics. Of coureo Tklr. ' Robeson
who had no idea at that time of being
ollered a place in tho cabinet felt con
bidcrably honored lu the attentions ho
recolvedfrom the president, and snoku
his mind quite frceiy on overy subject
Introduced. Grant is said to have eyed
Robeson as a man docs u horse lie is
al)out to purchase.
The mania for collecting bullous still
rages In Vermont with unabated fury.
3Us. Ctirrlu Vosler, of Vergenues, has
collected ti striug of 1,970 different but
tons within Peveu weeks, several of
which were once on the coat of Colonel
Ellsworth, and two of which nro of revo
lutionary antecedents.
INo. M.J
IteUi ns ti- the Imm of Fox, Howitrti 1 Co., for ulrect
till ii.', n tirovidine fur the itnumj; of hond.
Wrur.-.u, preptilioii h beeu inaile to llm City
r..un 1 i.y Mer. Kox, Howard A. Co. to revolve from
iiih i it it bou Ji, drnmiiK eiuhl percent, tnterot
)ranuiim,nudp.iyabl txeuiv-rito )er after the
date thereof at pur, in, etUement of their olnlin
auninfttliecity, under their oontrnutfor Kiinliu tho
Mrrett and areniiet, thoiiKht boliitf nccorded to tho
i .ty to liy otl an l reJemi.ut any tiino bloro their
tiuiuuty, tho nholo or tuy potnou of IwihIh,
anil alo, at any time wi1iiu two year .frqin tho date
i.f !il lnd, to purchMe tlie whole 'or nnv portion
thrit'vf.ti (he ratevfu.net roiiti on tlio dollar, thuro-
He II ontolned hy tho City Council of tho city of
( mro
Kuition 1. Timttbo prnpontlou of Meuta. I'ox
llovard k IVi., n iipeeltlM above, bound the .vmo U
liorsby iueptd, with tho condition and privilege
therttoannexel. , ,.
ft?, i Tint, for the pnrpbe Jr carrying Into ef.
f. . ! tl... -i tilMnent nUivo nuthoruod, the bondi of
liiiHity boi.im.-4 to Mir. Vox, llow.int i Co.,' In
ueh unu ajtnwy bo mrtfd upon, tn an immrat
evij to Ilia prhieijxtl nud interert of inltt claim; that
mud bondi hllifnw interest ut tho rate of ciRht per
rent per annum, and hll be inadc pjjahla tie,nty.,
tl u nu:.i lifter thtfdjtfu thorcof, and JliallhuTrfucnn'-1
(liiiuu iueriea iiicrein, unit uio viiy may rviivriu 111a
wnoe, or au
thulr nlatun
e, or any portion tuoregr, ,ai mi
r niaturity tltavtlie interest iliiul
ble remi.auuunlh". .lodcdiinoa.-r: ulcnt.'
d by the Ma) or
ndlitr flerk. lirovidins tor thu navmout oftaid 111
lore!, nhAll Iw attached to tald JuuU I and that naid
bonda phall boiiignnt bytho Mayor nml City Clerk,
i. ii I li.ivc the i iiy el nttavhed thereto.
i-tc. 3. Tlat for the pnrpoiu of paying the lntrt
urKinthebondii,aillliOriU'Uby the proTioun aeetion to
lo (sited, Uio proper vtneer-t of the rlty nhall, at the
tamo time a tbo Kunvral and other rpcciai taxei ol
tlie city ate lenud anueouectea in ineipronent ami
emu and every kticcecunc Year until
I .nil minil oe naia 111 nnv ifseas upon
' and
(nlliHt from all the property real and peio
n.il in k!.ul iitv now taxable for ireneral Mir
ixMt, a rpc tax kulhclt ul in amount to pay tho
Interest on k.ikl boiuli. which uld tux hidl in act
alde and bo upecially appropriated to the paymont- of'
Mid lnter,n, and 00 utd for no oilier purpoao
,provej Jitue W, lWi
t Mayor.
. &
t - s
: ,0i:j. gnii
: m : h m fiS i
: 5. ; , .p.. FiBiS ' 1
: i si g 1 1 A S
H : ui w MS
: H : Z f. 3 0 w 1
i 0 i
ts 0 S
: e? to
- hi ' 0
: : n f
i 0 -: s a 3
; fi) ! S .
LOJJT A Imly i lccvo button, Jet, ft In cult
'"""a"".!"."'! n conU r, Tho finder witf l-f
MiltAblr rewarded bj- returning .ime to
Jnn---Jlt " dr. WAnDNEK.
Manufacturer of
anjansroxx syhup
Whslrnnle nml Ilt-tall,
No. 88 Ohio Lovoo.
OA i no..
jrTiiii?r-. iliticii for tlio inauufrtcliiro of iiiiro French
PsruM, vr rc Mlijlied we rim furnish tlio imro r
Uclit nt prices which will null tho tra.le, wWsal.i
nnj retail iIhhIcm nr united lo rail. Juntf
And lnij.orterj .md Dealers In
Human Hair, French Perfumeries Ilriislie.
COilllM, KTt?.. ETC., y
And nil kini- of Toilet Article,
NO. J.'l niMMEItf l.lt. E.. OPPOSITE Wt.V
TKH's Itt.OCJC, OHIO, 11,1,.
Particular ml. i.in.n i.i,n in
bleednlnir. IndiM hair, Uy Nellie ?eott ; will pfc
orlKlnjl color. Coniiiltatloiwon Mmm'to ofUi h(
Ruenfreenf rluun Tli public r inritwl M can
nml 1'iitiiini' i,nr -tiKik. ,
Wo lo Imve r5cotlind llrreit' Itnirltevlnrfltlrer
They wdl ptxinote the Rr.h of the wtr. woient n,
tmirrrora Mhnit nut -nlleie dmidnitr. Mid hei
thw fc lp healthy. Jiridf,
um imir troin inumi;ini. ii
Itfiort ir I he CoiitliUoii
or Tin
.11 me rjn.e or liiMlne.i JllHO l'ilh, Kt.
I....in' and lfiuni .' ..eilo,Mi) or
Iterdnifti. , lai- i,;
' ll"nil to ajwurw Cireah.tlon........!".. 1Hi!ojO i
t . S. llond, on and...r- vj.iA) tx
Mherstotk, I tend and .Mortp.Rw si
Iuo from ItwIei-mlnKand lle-orio AemU... lt,M 71
Iue from other National Hank .V js.m: Su
lxi. fi 1.111 other Itank- and IWnkr 7,j i.
lUukinx Home i (in in
Other Ife Kakitp lLt 1 (17
1 urrent RxM-ne
'Uen ld ih
f.ih ltrm, iii.'lii.ltnie hUuiiim)
Hill nf other NatioiMjHanki...
KrantioiMl Cuirvncy (iKclwdinis Mekela)
10,114 or
y07 ;
7.311 sv
1K.710 Oil
S,&f7 40
7,jmt ta
lt.fU) IK
i.eirai leimwr in
v.". Mint
tm in
UiplUl Mnek pud in
Mirplu. Pud..
hxhnn ...
Prollt and !,o
(,lrrtilllon ouiaiandlOK
ImlirhlUKl Lmuwiu ..
Due to other flunk, and Hanker.
MW.ttU I"
.. ,ots m
..W.7fT r
..ll,Il M M,IM
ri,wi in.
1M.OA7 17
411 04
,,,M.,.,'lu,...''.'., Ouhiet of "The04lyO.'a(tonal
lUnkoflairv, lll.Mojuilaiiiiily .ireirthit theabon
si iteHicni u trim tu 1 he ut t) luiowldtf ano
W. IIVSLOP, .t Ca-Wer.
stateef iiIihuik. t otinty of Aljjtarider.Oity of Cairn.
'""in w uu ufcniM,u ifiure ine
llim 21th 1l.1v o'
11. h.o..mu:k,
Notary Public.
rorrect alte.l: 1 1. ). WILLI MON.
. 11 .m .M i 1 1 a Jl , I iirn.
W. 1',
Tv.ilty.liiurtli ltinrt nV t Itc Condition
. .
Conditiou at i'Iux' ui Iwmmk, oh Imh 04 .tana. Is.
Hill. roeiaUM
.Jll.Mk I.:
... m o
... 61, IK OH
.. ,7I8,
1C',M Sf
... 14,011 If
0er drafu
I J. Honda tu .e. ui-. f'inMliuuui.
If. rl. lloitdx and 8-untia un twad...
,0her rlwki and llonde .
iMio irom lu-gi .miiiiim .laenla.
Ine from other NmiTin-il llanl-a,
I'll.' from otliei lLuika mul Ilankara
3tf.d Kutjl.-
"nrniture and tixtiire
1,11 Or
Tuiei Paid
... ..... ....
(m1i nn lu.iul ii,..l,..li.. Tlui. h..
UllU of National lUufc.
j-nutiouai Mirih'n....'.
f l'--le
Ia'KhI Teieler..
j Total
1'iipiial MiM-k. .
J'nirtt ami ln
l.'lrt'lll'lll'n Ait
lii'llVt'llUl KIXIlt ,
llue lUnke aniijlliiiikein
.Ui,l0 M
j:,131 so
3. SIT 07
TTI.W 5,.1l-' 4i.
7ii.ni 01
8(i,9 Mi
I7 44
TOtal Saris -7u
, I.C. N. IIiikIum, l'hur f thu Kirt Natloiul
)Unk, tuiro. IllinoU. du eoleiunly cuaur thut tlu
alHivuttateini'lit l- true to the Im ofiiiy knuit livlifc
ml belief. f. .N. Hl'dllhS, Okiihlor
fctnto of Illinois, 1'iiiiniy nf AleAHiider;
I Htinru to nml Hiibicribeil liefuro me, thin 2.1I da)
June, 1MU. AttMKt. s. It. ii.w, .Votary Public
1 Pinvtorn.
I- iiritn.
1 uilljl- liv
X5.ily rnoltot.
The lii;ht druuKht puengr Meatuer
mw w fin mU
It V. NDltTlir.UN .Miuter.
J.M.IIKVKItl.V Clerk,
yilt mak nu!.T mil.YTltlPS between Cairo and
Pinlueiih, lenvniK rairo oery cteulug (dundayi ex
Cipted) at five o i-lock.
Tho White "'iiiin . t..t P.iilui-ah wdMhe New Orleann
i) 1 Ohio railr. .1 i, .iu 1 'In- ('I'uihcrluudaiid IVlillSMJC'
f .'i' jwtt'keli..
KorfniKhurigeiUijili-oiitioard.or.ta(, I
Jf. J. nt'CKLIXAKonf,
lnn2i.ll( l-Hirn. tlllnolH.
-JJlOlt HAhU, CHUAI'NuW (AittMo'flirind. lMoi
luttf.i'oruer iniciunami nuirriuu nirtt'i.
tnario.ur uup.i.a ji iuiiiii.Hr. aiiv.s
aalA.v "4iiviwj'ivi vuiiiii; urucrv. at ou vie.
YV nml Uity rVrip at Scents on the dollar, for all
kiniUofLuiiilxir and IIUIIdaiMHterialH.
Innl.littr W. W. THORNTON.
t'oranon- domeit'irt iirtu la if irroai un-l'v inwW o
one or tho most productive roglons of tho
ia noirriifiinc in run ntiiou nr i

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